A CENTURY AND A HALF after Abraham Lincoln lectured at the Methodist Church in Atchison, the principal questions for those of us who ponder the relationship of faith and politics in the twenty-first century are these: What are the decisive turning points that with hindsight can be said to have shaped the region’s political climate—to have produced, in this instance, one of the reddest of the nation’s red states and led to the Religious Right’s lengthy ascendancy? And what broader conclusions can be drawn from this history about the contested place of religion in U.S. politics?...
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